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20130117
20130125
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
debate, dana loesch and scottie hughes is news director for tea party news network. her young brother was a victim of gun violence. welcome to you both. sco sco scottie, what was your reaction today? what did you agree with him about? >> nothing. it was propaganda. from the second he opened his mouth, i thought the golden globes were done a couple of days ago. the second he opened his mouth, went over and high-fived the kids, exploited the kids. >> you don't agree with universal background checks? >> in french, back to the bill of rights. infringe on my rights. i think there is a certain thing to be said. but let's point this out here. >> hang on, hang on. how can it possibly infringe anybody's rights to have a background check for a potentially lethal firearm given that gunowners, the people -- sorry, gun store owners have to have them. what possible infringement of your rights it is as a member of the american society if you want to buy a gun without a background check? >> here is the deal. i'm a legal gunowner. i'm going to have it. i'm not going to object. you might find a stole a
for "sports illustrated." dana jacobson interviewed armstrong and is with cbs sports and paul callan is our legal contributor. you all have different views of this. you've covered him. you've covered this sport. you have covered this story. what did you make of the interview? >> he is still as arrogant as he always was. i still don't understand why he's doing it now if it isn't to try to get back in the good graces of usada in some way and eventually start competing again in triathlons is what's been discussed. in some ways, he didn't give me anything. he didn't even show contrition. if you aren't even going to show contrition, why apologize. what are you apologizing for? >> what did you think? were there moments when you said, look, i was a prick or it was a big lie. he said all those things but it didn't come, to dana's point, with this -- i don't know what we were looking for. whether it was tears or some window into someone's soul. >> sort of a piece of theater for lance. i don't think it's going to come off well for him. i don't think he's capable of giving the kind of apology people w
, he'll be on the west front of the capitol for his ceremonial swearing in and inaugural speech. dana bash is on the west front. what a view from up there. >> that's right. it is a remarkable view. if our viewers can see what we're seeing and what the president will see tomorrow, you can effectively see down to where you are down the national mall to about the middle of the mall i should say. a spectacular view. sparsely populated right now but it will look different tomorrow. take you back to where i am right now and i am in front of where the president will give the ceremonial, i guess, the ceremonial oath behind me. this is a platform that they started building three and a half months ago and candy, you know, you are here regularly every four years, 1600 people sit on this platform and it's the hottest ticket in town. it is going to be really a remarkable symbol, i think, and everybody here, democrats and republicans, say symbol of the fact there aren't tanks in the streets, no matter the political differences we see every day in the capitol, this is something seamless considering.
of public opinion which is very relevant here. dana jacobson has interviewed lance armstrong, good to see body of you. let me start by asking each of you, anyone who wasn't watching you last night, you watched the first part of the interview. you were both -- you were not satisfied. i'm putting it nicely. you didn't think he did a good job. >> he wasn't contrite at all. he didn't -- he may have been trying to say i'm sorry. he didn't even come close to it in the way he acted and the way he acted toward people that he hurt. i don't know how he makes up for it tonight. i don't know how that's possible -- >> you don't think he could say something -- he's talking about his wife, his children -- >> i think he could have cried and nobody would have -- i shouldn't say nobody. most people would not have believed him. i think i said at the end of last night, what's so difficult, it was probably too soon. i don't know if he could say anything where he could get the majority of people on his side at this point because he lied for so long about this and he went after people. he didn't just lie, he we
in our penl. david epstein is a senior writer for "sports illustrated." dana jacobson is with cbs sports and paul callan is our legal contributor. you were all critical last night. you didn't feel satisfied. let me ask you, did you feel that -- did he win you another tonight? >> no. and i said earlier there's probably no way he could have won me over. maybe i saw a little more human side when his kids were mentioned. he was -- oprah said do you owe people an apology and he listed the people he owes an apology to, and he didn't do it last night when he had a chance. he didn't do it tonight when he had a chance. he could have done that publicly the way he humiliated them publicly. he didn't win me over. >> he did have a moment where he cried talking about his kids tonight, that there was emotion. but when he answered all of the other questions, david, did you feel better? >> well, i think people would have wanted to see the crying when he was talking about somebody else who he damaged. i don't think it's a surprise that he would be sad about his own loss or the harm in his own life, but he
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)